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3 Mistakes People Make About Knee Pain

Most of us will experience knee pain at some point. But when knee pain and dysfunction last more than a couple weeks, or when it becomes intense enough to disrupt your daily activities, it’s important to seek out help. What else should you do—and not do—when you have knee pain? Here are three common mistakes…

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4 Things to Know About Ankle Sprains

Ankle sprains are common injuries that usually resolve in a week or two with rest, ice, compression, and elevation. Severe sprains, however, can be extremely painful and incapacitating, and if left untreated they can lead to long-term health problems. Here are four important things to know about ankle sprains. 1. There Are Different Degrees of…

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Understanding Lumbar Radiculopathy

Sciatica – a condition that can cause pain, numbness, and weakness – affects up to 40% of the population at some point in their lifetime. People might refer to sciatica as a “pinched nerve,” which is fairly accurate, but the clinical name for the underlying cause is “lumbar radiculopathy.”  Lumbar radiculopathy is nerve pain that…

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How to Create and Use a Fibromyalgia Diary

Living with fibromyalgia can be a frustrating experience. Some days, you may feel fine, while other days, you may experience widespread pain and overwhelming exhaustion. Fortunately, many people with fibromyalgia find that being attentive to their bodies and adopting some simple lifestyle changes can help minimize their symptoms.  One of the easiest ways to track…

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A Few Facts You Might Not Know About Pain Management Specialists

The clinical management of pain is a complex process – it’s not just the prescription of pain medicine (and in fact, most pain management methods are designed to reduce patient reliance on medications).  Physicians who enter the field of pain management work tirelessly to expand their knowledge of pain-relieving therapies and procedures. At Center for…

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How to Reduce Your Risk of Osteoporosis

About 10 million Americans have osteoporosis, a condition that causes weak and porous bones, according to the National Osteoporosis Foundation. This condition primarily affects people age 50 and older, and women have a higher risk of osteoporosis as the body’s estrogen levels decrease. Fortunately, there are some steps you can take to reduce your osteoporosis…

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